Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
DR. YEARLY
On
LEARNING
Sen Page 3

Volume 54, Number 43

SG Passes 'Operation Faculty 7 Petitions Today

By DAVID LAWRENCE JR.
Gator Editorial Assistant
An estimated 5,000 students are
expected to sign petitions today
supporting 1 faculty merit pay in increases
creases increases despite indications the
merit increase dispute is dead.
Termed Operation Faculty,
petitions supporting the faculty
stand on the merit pay raise issue
will be presented to Gov. Farris

Scientists to Get
Fallout Shelter

By PAT CALLAN
Gator Staff Writer
UF nuclear scientists are plan planning
ning planning a special menu for 100
peolpe, but ie -wont be a banquet.
The menu, comprised of dried
foods and stored water, is part
of the survival kit in the fallout
shelter of the planned nuclear
science building.
Dr. George K. Davis, director
Os UF*s nuclear science depart department,
ment, department, said the fallout shelter will
have a 100 person capacity.
Most of these 100 people will
come from the personnel within
the building,'* Davis said.
However, some other campus
personnel will be assigned to the
shelter, he added
The shelter, which will be lo located
cated located on the bottom floor, will
have added protection because it
is protected by a hill.
Dr. Davis said the shelters
water storage capacity is 1000 gal gallons
lons gallons and designed to last 14 days.
We havent selected the types
of food for the shelter, but they
will be similar to the militarys
K-rations, Davis added.
The nuclear science building
will be the first on the campus
to have a built-in shelter.
The UF planning committee has
announced that all future build buildings
ings buildings on the campus will have
shelters included in the construc construction,
tion, construction, Davis said.
This is the reason why the nu nuclear
clear nuclear science building has a shel shelter
ter shelter included in the plans, Da Davis
vis Davis added.
According to Davis, the whole
building should be considered a
fallout shelter.
The ventilating system planned
for the new building will be a
once through filtering system
which means only fresh air will
nter the building at all times.

Brownlee New
FBK President
Jackson Brownlee, recent candi candidate
date candidate for president of the student
body, was elected president of
Florida Blue Key, mens leader leadership
ship leadership fraternity last week.
Brownlee, a 27-year-old junior
law student, is a member of
Alpha Gamma Rho social fra fraternity.
ternity. fraternity.
Also elected were: Larry Ste Stewart,
wart, Stewart, vice president; Mike Jamie Jamieson,
son, Jamieson, secretary and Homer
Spence, treasurer.
The ofcficer s elect will be in installed
stalled installed during the last week in
April and will serve until the end
of November, 1962.

Psychological Center Needs Larger Staff
To Handle Huge Student Case Load Here

By GLORIA GALL
Gator Staff Writer 1
You ought to be a comedian,'* said a Uni University
versity University counselor to a sophomore student.
Joan went to the University Counseling Cen Center
ter Center in September, 1961 to seek assistance in
declaring a major. An academic counselor sug suggested
gested suggested she take tests at the center to deter determine
mine determine where her intestests lie.
Two weeks later Joan met with a Counseling
Center psychologist. After an hour interview
the counselor announced that the Strongs voca vocational
tional vocational test, which Joan took during orientation
Week, was not enough to counsel her.
He told me I should be £ comedian and sug suggested
gested suggested I take more tests, said Joan, so I
signed up the first week in October so he
could direct my paths higher than a comedian.
Since that time Joan has received one letter
from the center stating now that a new semes semester
ter semester has begun we will contact you for an ap appointment
pointment appointment for tests. Please send us your sched schedule.
ule. schedule.
Five months have passed since the first ap appointment
pointment appointment and Joan is still waiting to be
counseled and take tests. She has no major,
but a 3.2 average. This is her last semester
in lower division supposedly. The waiting
list continues while Joan's academic counselor
says, Dammit, youre never going to get into
upper divisions.
Joans case is common. Students names are
placed on waiting lists because UF staffs are
not adequate.
Last year 60 per cent of the cases came
less than five times for counseling. Problems
Mding immediate attention were forced to wait

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Bryant and the State Board of
Control in about two weeks, ac according
cording according to Student Body Pres.
Bill Trickel.
While the UF is apparently go going
ing going along with a board-approved
figure of $607,243 figure for merit
pay increases for state universi university
ty university faculty members, student go government
vernment government is still pressing for the
full $1.3 million.

| Because of this type of
filtering system, Davis said,
the building will be the safest
location on campus.
An emergency generator will be
on stand-by in case the power
should fail due to hurricanes or
other disasters.
This generator will produce
enough power to run the ventilat ventilation
ion ventilation system and other selected
operations of the building, Da Davis
vis Davis said.
Dr. Davis came to the UF in
1942 and in 1943 he was assigsed
to carry-out a part of the Man Manhatten
hatten Manhatten Project which was a mili military
tary military secret at the time.
Davis was assigned vto the large
animal radiation studies by the
government, the first experiments
of this type in the world.

Trickel Appoints
Phillip Lazarra
Labor Secretary
Philip R. Lazzara, BA3, was ap appointed
pointed appointed Secretary of Labor by
Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel.
Trickel said he appointed Laz Lazzara
zara Lazzara because he felt he has ex extensive
tensive extensive plans to satisfy employ employment
ment employment needs of students caused by
complications of the trimester sys system.
tem. system.
Commenting on his plans for
the office, Lazzara said he would
begin reorganization office pro procedures
cedures procedures in order to find jobs
for students during each of the
trimesters.
Appointments to secretary of in international
ternational international affairs, mens affairs
and religious affairs will be made
this week, Trickel said.
Lazzaras activities include edi editorship
torship editorship of the activities section of
the Seminole, Religion-in-Life host
committee, secretary of Sigma
Nu social fraternity, staff mem member
ber member of the Gator Greek and
chairman of Sigma Nus Christ Christm
ma Christm a Carols.
Wages Due
Vote Aides
Student pay checks totaling an
estimated S9OO are waiting in the
Student Government Treasurers
Office. Anyone due payment as
election official or other wise
should pick up their check cm
the third floor of the Florida Un Union.
ion. Union.

Faculty members and adminis administrators
trators administrators here including UF Pres.
J. Wayne Reitz originally had
requested the $1.3 million figure.
Students will be able to sign
petitions today from 9:30 a.m.-2
p.m. at card tables around the
UF campus manned by frater fraternity
nity fraternity and sorority members. Ta Tables
bles Tables will be set up in front of the
College of Business Administra Administration,

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NOW THAT WE'VE GOT YOUR NAME
From lefty Stephen Alexander, 4 BA, signs the student petition supporting
faculty merit pay raises. Student Body Pres. Bill Trickel willingly relinquishes
his desk.

King Ugly Contestants
Campaign for Pennies

It costs money to vote on the
UF campus.
Eight Florida men are cam campaigning
paigning campaigning for one cent votes a s the
Ugly Man on Campus contest
continues this week until Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 6 p.m.
Contestants and sponsors are:
Frank Menke, SX and AEPhi;
John E. Ball, ATO; Stan Blome Blomeley,
ley, Blomeley, independent; A. Charles Wil Wilkes,
kes, Wilkes, DSPhi; George Keep, Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Seagle; Don Broaback, SN;
Rick Gringras, LXA; and Dick
Abel PKA.
The contest is sponsored by Al Alpha
pha Alpha Phi Omega service fraterni fraternity.
ty. fraternity. Proceeds will go towards tui tuition
tion tuition scholarships. Friday night

Second In A Series #
their turn, said Dr. Barger clinical psycholo psychologist.
gist. psychologist.
The tests Joan is waiting to take are used
only by the counselors at the center in Tigert
Hall. There ar e over 100 different exams avail available.
able. available. The results are confidential and are not
filed in the students master file.
If the student should later wish the results
of tests or conference sent to an employer
they are available for him, said Dr. Milan
Kolarik, Director of University Counseling Cen Center.
ter. Center.
These tests are not magical. They do not
determine majors. With the help of the counselor
the student becomes aware of his interests by
the tests, added Kolaric.
When the student enters the Univesrity he
takes academic and psychological tests. One
test is part of a grant by the National Institute
of Mental Health. The test, Minnesota Multi Multiphasic
phasic Multiphasic Personal Inventory, (MMPI) is used only
by the Mental Health Clinic for research.
The 556 question invertory takes a stu student
dent student about an hour to complete. He is sub subjected
jected subjected to: Do you love your mother? and
Are you satisfied with your sex life?
When the test was first administered in 1959.
students showing serious emotional disturbances
were called into the clinic for counseling. Often
the student disclaimed the difficulty. Counsel Counseling
ing Counseling was ineffective because the student was
not aware of the problem.

University of Florida, Goinesvill e Tuesday, April 10, 1962

tion, Administration, Peabody Hall, Library, Cam Campus
pus Campus Club, Student Service Center
and Jennings, Broward and Raw Rawlings
lings Rawlings dormitories.
Petitions will also be circu circulated
lated circulated tonight throughout dormitor dormitories
ies dormitories by sorority and fraternity
members.
According to Trickel, even
though the issue appears decid decided,

King Ugly will be crowned at
the International Spring Capers
Ball.
Prizes will be awarded to the
individual winner aid sponsor.

West German Economist
Speaks Here Tonight

An internationally known eco economist
nomist economist from West Germany will
lecture today on the economic
policy in Western and Eastern
Europe.
Dr. Hermann Gross, professor
of economics at Kiel University

Now students are rarely called in by the
clinic. The test is used to give an over-all
mental health picture of the student body,**
said Dr. Barger.
Last year Dr. Henry C. Schumacler was able
to see 300 students on an average of three times
per case. This is only 2 per cent of the stu student
dent student body. Yet, national statistics list five to
eight per cent of the students having serious
emotional problems.
Stress is good. It makes people grow. We are
trying to find out the balance of stress that will
benefit the student, said Dr. Barger.
By working with the administration on pro problems
blems problems affecting all students the Mental Health
Clinic says it hopes to alleviate some of the
individual problems.
We would like to work with the students
more but we just dont have the staff hours to
devote to personal meetings, said Dr. Barger.
The counseling center also needs an increase
in staff. Dr. Kafarik said that one trained psy psychologist
chologist psychologist for every 1,000 students is needed.
At present there are only four full-time clinical
experts.
The services of the Mental Health Clinic and
the Counseling Center are unknown to many
students. Free advertising is not wanted by the
Clinic and Center.
Why should we advertise our services when
all we can offer is a waiting list? said Dr.
Kolarik.
Students with serious emotional problems or
psychological problems effecting their academic
work must voluntarily call for counseling and
then wait, wait, wait .

ed, decided, we may be able to work to toward
ward toward getting more than $607,243
if not the full amount ($1.3 mil million).
lion). million).
Trickel said faculty members
will be able to petition for higher
merit allotments through the UF
administration even after the
board and the State Budget Com Commission
mission Commission approve the UF budget,
including an expected $607,243 ap appropriation

The incumbent King Ugly,
Frank Menke is not in costume
this week but has displayed pos posters.
ters. posters. Menke is pictured sitting on
Alfred E. Neumans shoulders.

in West Germany, will deliver a
public address at 8:15 p.m. in Mc-
Carty Auditorium.
He will deal with die European
Common market and Eastern
Bloc economic policy. His ap appearance
pearance appearance is sponsored by the UE
department of economics.

propriation appropriation for merit pay in increases.
creases. increases.
The Budget Commission is ex expected
pected expected to consider the UF bud budget
get budget in mid-May.
The petition reads:
We, the University of Florida
students, believe that the people
and students of the State of Flor Florida
ida Florida deserve high quality educa education.
tion. education. Unfortunately, many mis misconceptions

Campus Fetes World
In Annual Festival

International Week (April 8-14)
was kicked-off Sunday night
with a Festival of Nations Sup Supper
per Supper and is scheduled to end with
an International Talent Show Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
The annual Week, sponsored
by the Board of International Ac Activities,
tivities, Activities, will include debates, a
concert, a beauty contest and a
semi formal dance.
Tonight at 8 the UF Debate so society
ciety society will present pro and cons
on The Labor Union in Amer American
ican American Society in the Law School
Auditorium.
Sunday nights festival of Na Nations
tions Nations Supper featured foreign food
prepared under foreign student
supervision and served in foreign
costumes. During the banquet Da David
vid David Ben Dov, educational attache
of the Israeli Embassy, spoke
on Education and World Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs.
Nepalese musicians and a Cu Cuban
ban Cuban dance team provided the en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment.
Last night a two way televi television
sion television panel discussion was to be
held between three UF professors
and three Jacksonville newsman.
At Channel 5 in Gainesville Pro Professors
fessors Professors Dr. A. Curti s Wilgus, Dr.
Raymond Crist and Dr. Robert
Bradbury talked with the three
journalists on Channel 7.
Topic of the discussion was to
be Analysis of the Alliance for
Progress in Latin America.
Also included in Mondays sche schedule
dule schedule was the Pan American Queen
Contest and a Pan American re reception
ception reception for students and facul faculty.
ty. faculty.
The UF Symphony Orchestra,
conducted by Richard Bowles,
will stage a twilight Pan-Ameri Pan-American
can Pan-American concert in the Plaza of the
Americas Wednesday night at 6:45
p.m. or Bowles has programmed
several Latin numbers in honor
of the occasion.
Included are Ossers Beguine
for Band, the Mexican Hat
Dance by Partichella, Yoders
Relax and Santiago Lepes
Mexican paso doble, Gallito.
Joe Johnson, graduate assistant
with the Gator Band, will share
the conducting responsibil i t i e s
with Bowles.
A trio of trumpeters will also
be featured, including Robert San
Martin of Tampa, Frank Young
of Miami and Randall Dampier
of Lake Wales. They will play
Agostinis The Three Trumpet Trumpeters.
ers. Trumpeters.
Waltzes and Marches
Other selections include the
American Overture for Band,
by Jenkins; Mannin Veen, a
Manx tone poem by Haydn Wood;
Bennets Suite of Old American
Dances; Dizzy Fingers by
Zez Confrey, featuring the entire
clarinet section; and Sousas
march, The Pathfinder.
Dr. Frederick Hartmann, pro professor
fessor professor of international relations,
will lead a forum, Image and
Reality in UJB. Foreign Policy,

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. . From left, Mr*. Neele Shah, from India, help* Penny Harrell into a *aan.
Penny wa* one of the many waitre**e* dreued in foreign attire at the Interna International
tional International Supper held Sunday.
I ^

conceptions misconceptions about quality educa education,
tion, education, the trimester system and
what constitutes adequate faculty
compensation have arisen.
Therefore, in order to maintain
quality education through quali quality
ty quality instruction, we urge the Board
of Control and all other public
and state officials to support our
faculty, the administration and
student government in their stand

Thursday night at 8:30 in the
Florida Union Auditorium.
Pan-American Day, Friday, will
be commemorated with a speech
by Dr. Harry Kantor, professor
of political science, on The Pre Present
sent Present Crisis in Latin America at
5 p.m. in room 324 of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union.
The presentations of the Pan-
American Queen and King Ugly
winners will be featured at the

Prof Will Give
Foreign Policy
The Once Over
i
By BEN GARRETT
Gator Staff Writer
Dr. Frederick Htrtmann, profes professor
sor professor of International Relations,
will speak on Image and Reali Reality
ty Reality in U.S. Foreign Policy in
the Florida Union Auditorium
Thursday at 8:30 p.m.
Sponsored by the Forums Com Committee
mittee Committee oi the Florida Union, as a
part of International Week, the
talk will be a critical analysis of
the foreign policy of the United
States.
Hartmann has been a professor
in the UF Political Science De Department
partment Department since 1948. He wrote the
text, Relations of Nations, that
is used in international relations
classes.
Hartmann received his B.A. de degree
gree degree from the University of Cali California
fornia California in 1943 and earned his
Ph.D, at Princeton University in
1949.
He studied at the University
of Geneva Graduate Institute of
International Studies and spent
two years at the University oi
Bonn in Germany on Fulbright
and Rockefeller grants.
While at Bonn, Hartmann gath gathered
ered gathered information for the latest of
his six books, From Bonn to
Berlin, which will be out soon.
Hartmann has traveled exten extensively
sively extensively in England, France, Italy,
Switezrlaad, New Zealand, Japan,
the Pacific Islands, West and East
Germany, Austria, and Holland.
He addressed the English-
Speaking Union on German Re Reunification
unification Reunification In Liverpool, England,
in 1959.
He discussed Communism in
East Germany on nation-wide te television
levision television in 1960. He has written
and was a contributor to the
United Nations Educational, So Social
cial Social and Cultural Organization So Social
cial Social Science Dictionary.
The speech is open to all stu students
dents students slid faculty. The speech will
parallel the C-12 students current
study of American foreign po policy.
licy. policy.

* A
FRIEND
A 'BUDDY'
See Pag* 4

Six Pages This Edition

that the total Aunds appropriated
by the legislature Jor the faculty
be made available for merit in increases.
creases. increases.
In addition, Trickel will also
present a report from student
governments recently revived
Educational Analysis Committee
to Bryant and the board. The re report
port report also centers on faculty pay
check problems.

International Spring Capers Ball,
to be held Friday 8-12 p.m.
A 20-pieee Gator Variety Bvvnd
will provide dance music at the
ball, which is co sponsored by
Kappa Kappa Psi band honorary
and International Week.
Spring Caper s Ball is open to
the entire student body. Tickets
at $2.50 per couple may be pur purchased
chased purchased April 9-13 at the Informa Information
tion Information Booth across from the Hub.
A Florida State University-UF
soccer game is slated for Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 2 p.m. at Florida Field.
Talent from all over the world
will participate in an Internation International
al International Talent Show Saturday night
at 8 in the University Auditorium.
Admission is 50 cents. ~
Throughout International Week,
the International Speakers Bur Bureau
eau Bureau will talk at fraternity, sor sorority
ority sorority and organizational meet meetings,
ings, meetings, Displays of fine art and
curio items from abroad will be
exhibited in the Florida Union So Social
cial Social Room.

She'll Vacation
In Venezuela
By PAM BISHOP
Gator Staff Writer
Definite arrangements have
been made for this years* P;m-
American Queen to tour Venezue Venezuela
la Venezuela this summer, said Alberto
Cruz, chairman of the Pan-Amer Pan-American
ican Pan-American queen contest.
Official crowning of the queen
will occur at International Spring
Capers Ball, to be held Friday,
April 13, at the Hub. The contest
is sponsored by Latin-American
Club In conjunction with Interna International
tional International Week.
The queen will travel to and
from Caracas, capital of Venezue Venezuela.
la. Venezuela. International Venezuelan Air Airlines
lines Airlines will provide two round-trip
tickets for the queen and S' com companion.
panion. companion. Her tour will start in
Caracas and proceed tor land landmarks
marks landmarks throughout the South South
- South country.
Contestants for queen are: Ca Carol
rol Carol Zimmer, 3AS; Deloras Fruw Fruwciante,
ciante, Fruwciante, 2UC; Maxine Taylor,
2(UC; Sharon Kelly, 2UC; Eileen
Flood, 2UC; Madeline Domning,
3AS; Peggy Brady, 2UC; Charlotte
Goedert lUC; Karen Nelson,
lUC; Deanna Perez, 4AS; Carol
Nieburger, 4AS; Janis Roney,
2UC; Beth Finenco, lUC; and
Ivette Gonzalez, BNR.
Pan American queen contest contestants
ants contestants were interviewed at the r
Florida Union Friday. The talent
and beauty competition waa held
at University Auditorium last
night.
Contestants may be sponsored
by any campus organization or
may compete independently.



Page 2

UF Professor Studies
' *
Witchdoctors' Rituaf

Ooh, eee, 00, ah, ah, ting tingtang,
tang, tingtang, walla walla, bing-bang.
This might be a thing of the
past for the South American
witchdoctor. No longer will he be
giving advice to the lovelorn.
An intense study of the cults of
the proverbial witchdoctor in an
attempt to prove the actual med medical
ical medical abilities of such men is be being
ing being conducted by UF Assistant
Prof. J.V.D. Saunders for the so sociology
ciology sociology department.
Saunders said an analysis of
the health systems is needed be before
fore before improving the level of health
in the Latin Americas. He said

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The Florida wAiligstor, Tuesday, April 10, 1962
i r. r v

that he hopes his work will help
in the / understanding of the
health situation in Latin Ameri America.
ca. America.
He explained that he is trying
to analyze and classify the health
systems within a frame work of
the supernatural and of the empir empirical.
ical. empirical. He said a health system
involves all of the practices, rit rituals
uals rituals and symbols; the beliefs,
values and roles of a culture in
regard to the preservation of
health.
A system may be classified as
magical when there is felt that
the healer has a direct influence
over the immediate supernatural
disease causing forces them themselves,

Offenders Due
Better Defense

Defense counselors for honor
code offenders are now available
in the Honor Court office. They
can be contacted between 4 and
5 p.m., announced chief defense
counsel Tony Cunningham.
Cunningham said the purpose of
having counselors in the offtce is
to make it possible for a student
to discuss his case with a defense
counselor first.
In the past, the accused student
has had to deal with the chan chancellor
cellor chancellor or the attorney generals
staff, and has not received ade adequate
quate adequate advice as t what he should
do regarding his case.
According to Cunningham, this
is another way of insuring the
student of fair treatment by the
Honor Court.
"Many students are under the

selves, themselves, Saunders said in regard
to the supernatural aspects.

Incantations, ceremony and ri ritual
tual ritual are very suggestive and
sometimes involves hypnotism,
said Saunders. He said some of
these techniques have therapeutic
value just as contemporary medi medicine
cine medicine has established a relation be between
tween between stress and disease and re recognizes
cognizes recognizes the value of psychology.
Empirical health systems are
those of the belief that disease
has a physical, or natural cause.
These systems are divided between
the scientific which includes the
practicing doctor s and the popu popular
lar popular or home medical praction practioners.
ers. practioners.

impression that when they be become
come become involved with the Honor
Court, they have no chance, re regardless
gardless regardless of their guilt or in innocence,
nocence, innocence, he said.
This is not true, nor has it
been true, said Cunningham. But
by puttiing counselors at the dis disposal
posal disposal of the students, the Honor
Court can provide the students
with better advice, and in turn,
show the student body the fair fairness
ness fairness of the Honor Court, he said.
German Movies
Begin April 16
The University German dub
is presenting several German
films in the Florida Union this se semester.
mester. semester.
The films deal with Berlin,
German scenery, rebuilding of
modem Germany and the Ger German
man German Museum in Munich.
A special full length German
movie will be presented on May
7. Film ohne Titel has been
one of the most popular movies
in Germany.
On April 16 Filmfestsip ie 1 e
1959 and Jugendburg Feuers.
tein will be shown. On April 30
Das Deutsche Museum and
Vater und Sohn are schedul scheduled.
ed. scheduled.
These movies are free and open
to the piiblic. They are held in
room 116 of the Florida Union
at 8:30 p.m.

from a fiery Thunderbird 405-hp V-8, linked to a quick-acting
4-speed stick shift. Choose the gleaming hard hardtop
top hardtop or the sun-soaking convertible. See all the
Lively Ones at your Ford Dealer's... the liveliest ( SSpcT)
place in town. mcrrcomm*

ADA to Meet;
Guests Slated;
Reviews Past
Americans for Democratic Ac Action
tion Action (ADA) will host internation international
al international students Reuben Navarro and
Megias 7 p. m. tonight
room 116 Florida Union.
Some of the ADA programs this
past year have included:
Securing about 25 accommoda accommodations
tions accommodations for Negroes who might want
to attend next years Caribbean
conference.
Lobbying before the Turner
committee for a fair syllabus to
guide teachers in teaching the
new required communism course
in high schools beginning Septem September.
ber. September.
Contacting most of the organiza organizations
tions organizations on campus in an effort to
get them to send telegrams to the
state budget commission, Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, concerning professors sa salaries.
laries. salaries.
Presenting public programs, in including
cluding including Dr. Thomas Hardeman
(professor fired from Tampa Uni University),
versity), University), the CBS documentary
Harvest of Shame, and Oper Operation
ation Operation Correction.
Meeting and welcoming the
Freedom Riders who came to the
Gainesville bus terminal last
June.
Warren Dean, chairman of
ADAs political action committee,
would not comment on current
work in integration.
"Were doing a lot, he said,
engaging in activities which will
bear results.
Some future activities include
the showing of movies on Ber Bertrand
trand Bertrand Russell and China Under
Communism at 8 p.m. on May
3 in the Med Center auditorium.
This summer, a series of pub public
lic public discussions will be held to
deal objectively with some ele elements
ments elements of the communism course
syllabus which are distorted.

Gov't Needs
20,000 Seniors

About 20,000 college seniors
across the nation, many of them
possibly UF students, are need needed
ed needed by the federal government.
According to U.S. Civil Service
Commission chairman John W.
Macy Jr., varied career opportun opportunities
ities opportunities with the federal govern government
ment government are described in the 1962
Federal Career Outlook Letter
to college students.
Copies of the letter are avail available
able available in the UF Placement Office
in Building H.
About 45 federal agencies need
about 10,000 new employes in 60
different job fields, Macy said.
Positions are available through

Kappa Alpha Rejoins Nation
After Frolitking in Old South

The officers and gentleman of
Kappa Alpha Order have rejoin rejoined
ed rejoined the Union Sunday after a
weekend return to the days of
plantations and Southern Belles.

\S i A j. rVSfcifi

the competitive Federal Service
Entrance Examination.
In addition, the federal govern government
ment government also needs about 4,000 en engineers;
gineers; engineers; 2,000 graduates in phy physics,
sics, physics, chemistry, mathematics and
other physical sciences, and 4,-
000 employes in fields includ including
ing including accounting, auditing and lib library
rary library work.
Applications for the Federal-
Service Entrance Examination,
which may be secured at the
Placement Office, must be filed
by April 26. test will be
given May 12.
No written examination is giv given
en given for engineers, according to
Macy. Jobs are offered on the
basis of experience and college
training.
Students majoring in physical
sciences and business administra administration
tion administration fields also do not take en entrance
trance entrance examinations.
Starting salary for students
qualifying under the Federal-
Service Examination ranges from
$4,345-$5,355, Macy said.
Engineers holding bachelors
degrees begin at $5,355-$6.345. An
engineer with two years of gradu graduate
ate graduate study may start at $7,095 a
year, according to Macy.

(Q-ir ADA
\ V* Invites all liberal
faculty and students to attend a meeting 8 pm
Tues., April 10, 11. Florida Union. Hear our
pitch, and then join if you like .
> 1
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v I I | XX <3 =>
I A SCWVtCC MMK OF TMI WO|| division or TMC BOW* Wt.Nt. CO^OWATIOW
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Wft\ CLEAN wwl
Stveate/is i
C__THAT*S ONLY 15c EACH I
or
If you do not hove a full load, bring your dry cleaning
in by the piece and let us do it for you.
I -' J \' : ' "V" ..- \ . \
TROWSERS .25
SWEATER .25
SKIRT .25
DRESSES .45
NORGE VILLAGE
*915 E. University Avenue
Next To Coco-Cola Plant
Open 8:00 P.M. to 10:00 P.M. 7 Days A Weak

, The reading of Lees General
I Order 19, his farewell to the
I troops in 1865, brought to a halt
i the weekend which began with
j the assassination of General

Kappa Alphas Parade Their Southern Strength

History's Yearley Asserts
School Starts After Class

By SANDY SWEITZER
Gator Staff Writer
About 90 percent of a mans
education is hi s own responsi responsibility,
bility, responsibility, said professor Dr. C. K.
Yearley.
Dr. Yearley, who teaches HY
946 and a senior history seminar,
requires his students to work
hard out of class. HY 246, his history
tory history of the U.S. from 1865, stu students
dents students must read nine books in
addition to the course text.
The legitimate purpose of any
university course is to use what whatever
ever whatever materials you have to pro provoke
voke provoke people to teach themselves
to think rationally, critically, and
discriminately, according to Dr.
Y earley.
Education begins after class is
over. It is not the responsibility
of the professor or university to
provide everything.
A professors primary obliga obligation
tion obligation is to extend knowledge,
said Yearly. The principle thing
in effective teaching is interest

| William War Is Hell Sherman
i in a local theatre Thursday night.
j Sherman was shot down in
; front of the movie goers by a
; KA officer after harsh words

in, respect for the curiosity about
materials.
I didnt leam methods, I Just
started to teach, said th# cigar cigarsmoking
smoking cigarsmoking professor.
He uses the lecture method of
instruction and conveys his per personal
sonal personal knowledge of and interest in
his subject by using colorful lan language
guage language and anecdotes.
Yearley consider himself a re research
search research man but spends a consid considerable
erable considerable body of his time teaching.
I like what Im doing. Its
fun, said the tall stocky teach teacher.
er. teacher.
He considers research a basic
foundation of a university corn*
munity. It provide** material and
intellectual stimulation for study.
The youthful looking professor
spends a large portion of his
work week in this pursuit, which
includes reading, writing and con contemplation.
templation. contemplation. He has written
three books dealing with the in interaction
teraction interaction of capitalism and demo democracy
cracy democracy in the U.S. and more than
30 articles about foreign policy
and exploring his own personal
curiosities.
As a personal philosophy. Dr.
Yearley accepts the idea that
there are larger forces over which
we have no control.
Life constitutes a general gift.
The game is worth playing for its
own sake. It is interesting with without
out without dealing in larger concepts.
Take it for what its worth,** he
said.

School of Forestry Plans
Timber Course April 10-12

Principles of the variable plot
radius system and its application
to timber production will be cov covered
ered covered in a short course at the
UF, April 10-12.
The short course, offered by the
School of Forestry and the Gen General
eral General Extension Division of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, is designed for those engag engaged
ed engaged in the production of s&wtim s&wtimagainst

ORDERS
r
through Friday the 13th
by Company Representatives.
See Our Complete
Line of Finishes
and Stones.

against s&wtimagainst the women and ways of
the South.
Following this was a meeting
in which it was decided Beta
Zeta Chapter of Kappa Alpha
could no longer live under the
tyranny and the crude ways of
carpetbaggers which have infest infested
ed infested the Southland.
Friday afternoon a Parade of
Southern Strength down Univer University
sity University Ave. brought noticed results
and tunes from several fraterni fraternities
ties fraternities as well as a reported disap disappointment
pointment disappointment from Pres. John F.
Kennedy.
The Presidents reaction was
in response to the annual tele telegram
gram telegram sent to him by the chapter
after they capture the Western
Union office.
Friday night the officers and
their Southern Belles sipped
Sou them punch and ate coon
and collards. Later in the eve evening
ning evening a Sharecroppers Stomp was
held.
Saturday they evacuated the
Fort and moved to a swimming
resort to spend the afternoon
dancing and eating.
Saturday night, after barbe barbeque
que barbeque Southern style, the seces secessionists
sionists secessionists and their Southern Belles
invaded the University Inn to
have their Plantation Ball.
During the dance Judy Quinn,
a Kappa Delta from St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, was crowned Kappa Alplia
Rose. Helen Graham, Dee Behn,
Nancy McMilllan and Kay War Warren
ren Warren were presented as the chap chapters
ters chapters rose buds.
Sunday after the return to the
Union, Southern Belles shaved the
beards of their dates and dined.
During the proclamation of the
return to the Union, General Gary
Hollis promised the onlookers
a sucession would take place next
year if recent Yankee nonesense
didnt cease.

I have some limited confidence
in the improvability of man, but
I dont expect much, he said.
People should be treated as in individuals.
dividuals. individuals.
Dr. Yearley, who has been at
the UF since 1954, thinks that
the general level of the student
body has gone up. It is more se selective
lective selective and respective. Stand Standards
ards Standards at the undergraduate level
are higher now than in 1980.
The level of training in Flor Florida
ida Florida is going to decline. It is now
trying t meet a political problem
rather than the educational one,
he said.
Dr, Yearly received his degrees
from John Hopkins University in
Maryland. His first degree was
in American Civilization and his
Ph.d in U.S. History.
Before coming to the UF In
1954, primarily to work with his history
tory history Prof. W. G, Carleton, Dr.
Yearley taught for four years at
John Hopkins. He has also taught
there for eight summers. His oth other
er other teaching experience* includes
adult public school night courses
and sometime as a professor at
the University of Delaware.
When asked whether he planned
to stay at the UF, Dr. Yearley
replied, Its a place to hang my
shingle and pursue the interests
I've developed. But most people
like a change of scene.
Dr. Yearley has been in Gaines Gainesfor
for Gainesfor 16 years and lives in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville with his wife and two sons,
Michael, 10 and Thomas, 8.

her, poles, and pulpwood.
Instructors include Kenneth R.
Swinford, professor of forestry,
James W. Willingham, associate
professor of forestry; Vaughn Mc-
Gowan, Florida Forest Service;
and James F. Renshaw, Division
of State and Private Forestry,
Southern region, US Forest Ser Service.
vice. Service.



Wave of Bond Changes Campus Slum

Campus slum dwellers are get getting
ting getting a new home.
The College of Architecture and
Fine Arts will get a new $1,753.-
000 building to house its class-

... The College of Architecture and Fine Arts will soon have a new building similar to this artists con concept.
cept. concept.

Mortar Board Initiates 13 Coeds,
Danish Woman In Sunday Rites

Thirteen Mortar Board tapees
received their pins Sunday at
initiation ceremonies In the cha chapel
pel chapel of the J. Hillis Miller Health
Center,
Mrs. Miriam Tatum Wahlstrom
was also initiated.* Mrs. Wahl Wahltrom,
trom, Wahltrom, visiting in Gainesville
from Denmark, wa s a member of
Trianon before its connection with
Mortar Board.
Participating in the initiation
were Mrs. J. Hillis Miller, an
honorary member, and Dr. Delton
Scudder, who gave the invocation.

I STUDENTS! I
I SOLES I
J PUT ON §.
m 15 MINUTES m
I HEELS I
PUT ON
I 5 MINUTES I
B "Shos Rebuilt R
The Factory Way" H
I Modern Shoe I
I Repair Shop I
101 North Main Street 1
|| Across from |
% Tho First National Bank
Hll Vie BinomoOwner
Patronize Gator
Advertisers

' <
fjf
WHAT SCIENCE I\lP/|
J NAS DONE TO \W
JUDE LIFE EAST FOR TOO //N
% I j ceacaicb adcntuci arc anv Js
| erocd with mcD-in-oirbrt I
nd nuclear eoogy. Their
efforts helped create our
new Summer fashion* ti>.t
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all conditions. f|||l9H9Bf
Sport Coots by Hospel
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From $29.95 HM
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Slacks by Higgins and Bwfc
Jefferson .. From $9.95
II W. University Avenue

I rooms and offices under Gover-
I nor Farris Bryants $36 million
bond issue.
Plans call for .a two*story unit
;to house classrooms and labora laboraj

' Bk / |fife I Bk s fIR jHL jfk
oh wfc?* Bsiii
wkfr- yHBH BB^ : BiR: # js^^rh
F' J|HBl jHBBr' ,|HBm' Jallp
5 *c v ||b9B %In y k :T? |RH*' S '%
MORTAR BOARD INITIATES THIRTEEN
. Coeds and an alumna were initiated into Mortar Board, senior womens
honorary society Sunday. Front row, (1 to r) are Patricia Bates, Karen Eilers,
Peggy Boyd and Barbara Roman. Center Row, Dain Bogue, Marian Dolive,
Susan Drue, Nancy Sue Wilson and Sandra Smith. Back row; Virginia Davis,
Becky Brown, Ann Rothenberg, Vicky Smith and Mrs. Miriam Wahlstrom.

Trickel Spurs FUND Program
To Show Higher Education Need

FUND (Florida Univer si 11 e s
Need Dollars) will be revived by
student government, along with
the Committee of 67 and the Edu Educational
cational Educational Analysis Committee, in
order to make known the needs

j laboraj tory space for the architecture
department, building construction
| department and the art depart departj
j departj ment.
i A separate building will house

of higher education, said Student
Body President Bill Trickel.
FUND was organized in an
attempt to influence legislature by
student protest.
Trickei said the new organiza organization
tion organization will keep these same objec objectives
tives objectives in mind.
Although FUND expired with
the end of the last legislative
session, Trickel hopes to re
establish such an organization un under
der under a different name.
"It will try to bring the needs
of higher education to Florida, not
just to this university but to all
schools of higher learning in the
state," said Trickel.
The Committee of 67 is a group
of students acting as liaison men
in each of the 67 counties in the
state.
It will act much like the
Speakers Bureau, where the stu student
dent student goes out to represent the
University in each of these
areas, said President Bin Trickel.
Trickel has appointed Shelton
Clyatt a s chairman of the Edu Educational
cational Educational Analysis Committee. The

Muiag:
The Winner of
Best Actress Award
Cannes Film Festival 1961
for bar Performance in
SOPHIA LOREN
NCoQfiny a wars roirimum
Eflfiisk Lanfuflfi Version
HFRfSC* A9Mts
FEATURES: 1 -00, 2:50, 4:15.
6:20,1:10,9:55.

lan aft gallery and a lecture hall.
Also separate will be a library
and administrative building.
These buildings will replace the
quarters of the College, which

Committee will investigate each of
the individual needs and produce
survey material to back their
findings.
Bruce Bullock, past president of
the student body, said that FUND
had seen some success in the past
although it wasnt a complete
success.
He said that although FUND
was faced with such problems as
being called the "professors pup puppet,
pet, puppet, it won much respect by us using
ing using methods of student petitioning
and personal contact with legisla legislatures.
tures. legislatures.
Bullock said any group repre representing
senting representing the interest of the profes professor
sor professor will be up against this same
problem since the legislature im immediately
mediately immediately thinks the organiza organization
tion organization has risen from professors lob lobbying
bying lobbying in the classrooms.

LAST TIMES TODAY_
RAUL I GERALDINE
frEWMANIMGE 4,
USnebc
STARTS WEDNESDAY
/M wux
asipE
ruSoMDUUymMIMHC
IWuKIINmI wwR
mm-mm
WMMm

are seven temporary buildings.
The buildings are scattered all
over campus providing limited
space.
The. Board of Control's Legis
tures Budgets for Capital Outlay
referred to the temporary build buildings
ings buildings now housing the College of
Architecture and Fine Arts as a
"Campus slum.
Inadequate space has required
the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts to limit enrollment, yet
the enrollment in Building Con Construction
struction Construction is the largest in the na nation;
tion; nation; the Architecture enrollment
is fourth largest in the nation; and
the enrollment in Art i s the lar largest
gest largest in the Southeast, according
to the Board of Control Budget.
The new buildings will provide
450 studio stations for profession professional
al professional instruction, lecture rooms seat seating
ing seating 220, and seminar and class classrooms
rooms classrooms seating 169, according to
the plans.
Penn of Academic Affairs Ro Robert
bert Robert B. Mautz said construction
would start after the bonds are
sold, probably next fall.
The buildings will be located
across Stadium Road from Tigert
Hall facing 13th St.

Alumni Speak
To Theta Chi's
Two noted alumni told the
Theta Chis, their alumni and
guests of the need for college
graduates in Florida.
Former Gov. Fuller Warren and
L?h Brandt, superintendent of pub public
lic public instruction for Duval County,
were guest speakers at the Theta
Chi Annual, Founders Day Cele Celebration.
bration. Celebration. Saturday.
Warren, speaking at the even evening
ing evening banquet, commented on the
difficulties faced in school and the
tougher ones faced in life.
The former governor set down
several hints "to ease the bur burdens
dens burdens of life. He urged students
to take a firm stand on any and
all issues, register and vote, and
make it a point to get to know
the people they deal with.
Warren pointed to the vasT op opportunities
portunities opportunities available to university
graduates in the fastest develop developing
ing developing state in the union.
Supt. Brandt spoke of the need
for higher education and urged
students to pursue their goals with
a realistic attitude.
A good college education will
provide the insight required for
the proper approach to various
situations, said Brandt, but al always
ways always keep your standards high.
He emphasized the industrial
development of the state, which
has brought about an increased
need for highly trained college
graduates.
Coeds Set Fashion Show
At Jennings Thursdoy
Coeds at Jennings Hall will step
out in spring fashions at 8:30 p.
m. Thursday in the Jennings Re Recreation
creation Recreation Room.
All women students are invited
to the showing of clothes from
Donigans. Ten coeds will model
in the UF Easter Parade.

£ / iKfefefy- 3% -*

! Engineers Hear
Safety Methods
As Conference
Mr. A. Worley Brown, chairman
of the Florida Industrial Commis Commission
sion Commission will speak at the ninth an annual
nual annual conference on Accident Pre Prevention
vention Prevention Engineering to be held
April 11-13. His topic will be The
Philosophy of the Florida Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Commission.
This annual event brings togeth together
er together the men who are responsible
for the prevention of accidents
in the Industries of Florida and
the southeastern United States.
Technical dieoussions will be held
on successful means of reducing
the toll of personal injuriea, fa fatalities
talities fatalities and property damage to
worker s and operators of indus industries.
tries. industries. Other speakers will deal
with topics ol the use of photo photography,
graphy, photography, vehicular accident con control,
trol, control, vision, construction work
and grinding wheel safety.
The Keynote Address will be de delivered
livered delivered by Al Blackman, man managing
aging managing director of th e American
Society of Safety Engineers. The
central and west Florida chapters
of that society are co-sponsors
with the UF this year.
The commission has been con conducting
ducting conducting a program to reduce ac accidental
cidental accidental injuries and along with
the UF has gained national rec recognition.
ognition. recognition. This program has been
adopted and used in other states.

Shakespeare's Plays Highlight
Film, TV Culture on Campus

By SABA TODD
Gator Staff Writer
The screen is the center of cul culture
ture culture on campus this week with
film classics, a C-5 special and
two educational television presen presentations.
tations. presentations.
Tonight and tomorrow night
film classes The Eter Eternal
nal Eternal Mask which will begin at 8
in the Medical Sciences Building
Auditorium.
A C-5 special of Shakespeares
Hamlet, which started Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, is being shown for the final
time tonight. The movie will have
two showings, 6:45 and 9:15, in
the Florida Union Auditorium.
On Channel 6 television tonight
Play of the Week features A
Month in the Country, the story
of a Russian love triangle.
Natalia Petrovna, the mistress
of a huge country estate, falls in
love with the handsome and ex extremely
tremely extremely shy tutor she has hired
for her 17-year-old ward, Vera.
Rakitin, a fat and middle-aged
neighbor who wants to marry
Vera, is with Natalia when she
discovers love may be blooming
between Vera and the bashful
Beliaev. Rakitin falsely explains
Natalias emotional state to her
husband as a result of finding
that he who has loved and admir admired
ed admired her as a neighbor for many
years has suddenly developed a
passionate love for her

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 10, 1962

Off Campus Housiog
Braces For Trimester

By LOU FERRIS
Gator Staff Writer
Off-Campus Housing Office
has braced itself for the demands
of trimester with an Addresso Addressograph
graph Addressograph complex, according to Off-
Campus Housing Director Carl B.
Opp.
Opp explained that in the past,
listing housing units was a full
timo job for one clerk prior to
each semester.
The Addressograph enables us
to print master copies of special specialised
ised specialised housing units. One bedroom bedroomprivate
private bedroomprivate bath units still go on one
sheet with the name and address
ol the landlord and the rental
price.
Then, when a student requests
a particular combination of hous housing
ing housing features, we direct him to a
particular master list, Opp said.
The metal plates printed by
the Add ressograph are run
through an Addressograph Print Printer
er Printer which makes the actual lists
of special housing units, he said.
The Addressograph plate-maker
cost $3,000. However thhe printer ]

The remainder of the play re revolves
volves revolves around Natalias decision
as to whether t dismiss the tu tutor
tor tutor or try to capture his love
for herself.
Play of the Week can be
viewed on educational television
channel 5 in Florida Union 324 at
9 p.m.
At the game hour on Friday
Age of Kings presents the 11th
in a series of Shakespeare's cy cycle
cle cycle of historical plays.
The Rabble from Kent con continues
tinues continues the story of Henry VI. The
young kings sole surviving pro protector,
tector, protector, the Duke of Gloucester, is
found murdered in his bed. Suf Suffolk,
folk, Suffolk, instigator of the crime, is
banished by the kings, in spite
of the queens passionate plea for
her lover.
The Duke of York, attempting
to keep court discord boiling, or orders
ders orders rebel rouser Jack Cade to
march on London. His gang of
cut throats invade the capital,
then desert Cade who is murder murdered
ed murdered when he tries to hide in a pri private
vate private garden.
The rival forces of the Duke
of York and Queen Margaret
meet at St. Albans, and the rest
of the play is devoted to the bat battle
tle battle and its result for the defeat defeated.
ed. defeated.
Music comprises additional cul cultural
tural cultural activities this week. This
afternoon at 2 Richard Bowles

is an old machine donated to hous housing
ing housing by the UF, Opp added£ T
He said he didnt foresee any
unusual influence on rentals by
trimester operation.
I think trimester will probab probably
ly probably effect our off-campus housing
operation more than it will ren rentals,
tals, rentals, Opp said.
The big problem will be pre preparing
paring preparing housing lists for the se second
cond second trimester. The housing staff
will have to work during the
Christmas holidays in order to
handle the Spring trimester influx
of students, he said.
"I cant see any let up in the
work schedule that would allow
the staff to take a vacation, Opp
said.
Opp plans to put out a bulletin
listing general types of housing
and demands. The publication will
include important school dates
and writings on management pro problems.
blems. problems. He hopes the bulletin will
be out by Fall. trimester.
A long-termer with the UF. Opp
has worked in housing continuous*
y since 1939

will conduct a seminar on Mu Music
sic Music and Discipline in the Music
Building.
Wednesday at 8:46 the Univer University
sity University Symphonic Band will present
the annual Pan-American .Concert
in the Plaza of the Americas. Ri Richard
chard Richard Bowle s will conduct the
musical program.

STUDENTS WITH
MOBILE HOMES
WHY PAY EXTRA for your chll chlldren,
dren, chlldren, Overnight or weekend
guests, o swimming pool you can
use only four months out of the
year, or tome other hidden
charge.
For Just s2l e month plufc low
electricity (billed directly to you
from Florida Power no extra
hadnling charges) You Can live
in a trailed park for students ocly,
just Vi mile from the Med. Center
on Archer Rood.
Several trailers for sale private
owners. Call Dove or Sheila How Howard
ard Howard at FR 2-5182 or stop by and
see us at
GLYNWOOD
PARK
off of highway behind
Florida Power Cocp,

Page 3



THE FLORIDA ALLf6ATOH

Page 4

Recently the editorial page of the
Alligator was the stage for a contro controversy
versy controversy over the degree of friendship
or animosity foreign students exper experience;
ience; experience; at the University. The paper
was flooded with letters to the editor
prompted by a columnist and by a
hate letter. American students
wrote they were aplalled by the un uncovered
covered uncovered prejudice. As many foreign
students vowed that they had not ex experienced
perienced experienced discrimination.
* *
A JOB recruiter wrote the Alliga Alligator*
tor* Alligator* that he had notified his firm not
to hire in the South because of prej prejudice.
udice. prejudice. We forwarded editions of the
paper showing the students humani humanitarian
tarian humanitarian reaction to the hate letter.
But soon the letters column found
itself with new topics bermuda
shorts and then PDA. And the excite excitement
ment excitement died down, waiting for another
letter, another issue.
Shortly after the hate letter
episode the Florida Blue Key called
for the annual Foreign Student Spon Sponsorship
sorship Sponsorship Program.
* *
IT WAS our hope that some of the

GUEST COLUMN

'New World' Best Creoted by Search

(Editor's Note: Neale Pearson
Is Ph.D. candidate in the depart department
ment department of political science. He
holds Bachelor's degrees from
Maryville College and Georgetown
University and a master's from the
latter when his thesis is accepted.
He served in the U.S. Army
1952-55 and the U.S. Foreign
Service. 1957-61.)
I read with interest the arti article
cle article by Reuben N. Navarro in
the Alligator for AprU 6. I do
not want to take issue with Mr.
Navarro, but would like to ap approach
proach approach the problem of differ differences
ences differences from another angle.
*
AMERICAN students, because
they live in a relatively af affluent
fluent affluent society reflect an Amer American
ican American view that the problems of
the world are not necessarily
solved by holding silent mar marches
ches marches Or demonstrating. There
is too often a view in non-
ATherican societies that the si silent
lent silent march the political pro protest,
test, protest, even passage of a law
will bring about the New
World.l_But Americans gener generally
ally generally wait until after college
graduation before they actively
gngagelji politics if they en engage
gage engage atall.
Bat does the foreign student
WftTT worries about the Real
issues which seem to be
inure the momentarily sensat sensatioHSClssue
ioHSClssue sensatioHSClssue of politics really

=; THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR
Member Associated Collegiate Frees
The JLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student news paper e( the University of Florida and is published every
nrt Friday morning except during holidays and va cation periods. The FLORIDA GATOR is entered as second
class mailer at the United States Post Office at Gaiaesvlll e Florida. Offices are located in Rooms 3, IS and IB in
the Florida Union Building Basement. Telephone Universit y of Florida FR S-3261, Ext. 2021, and request either editorial
office oreasiness office.
Tins .. ..
Editor-in-Chief Bill Curry
Managing Editor Tom Gibson
Business Manager .eoeseesee*eseeassesses**taataaaoaoaaaaeaaaoadeeoooeaa Hendrik Browne
EDITORIAL STAFF

mwlva Editor David Watt
ABTStant Editor Fat Tunatall
Hfw Editor Jack Horan
Editorial Assistant David Lowrunct, Jr.
-Osvd Editor Mary anna Awtray
. BUSINESS STAFF
X&ISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER: LEE EGGERT
Advertising Staff: Tom Hoffman. David Hamilton. Jared
Qoowr' Charles Prince. Karl Skadewskli David Whit-
Held. -Carole Powers. Trevor Hnston. Pete Desoto.
sfandv -Mitchell; Notional Advertising. Faye Cerbeiile,
tnfice Managers. Cindy Morris. Valerie Crandall t
TTrcuUhon, BIU Herbert, SvhaeriptieM. Romeo Kaaeey.

FISCHER
.1 (CMY DO VOU AUOAVS TAKE )11 11 LOOK. BETTER TO TIM
1 VaUR. GLASSES OFF WHEN / lurrUOUT* THEM...AND HE

apply for friendship

analyze these issues prior to
going out into the streets?
Does he reflect that there may
be issues in other fields which
are also worthy of reflection?
*
IT HAS been my experience
in arguments and discussions
with Japanese, Mexican and
Honduran students in their own
countries that they did not
analyze the real issues that
they were so positively certain
about. In talking with the alleg alleged
ed alleged or superficial Marxist, I
found out that 99 per cent of
them had never really read
Marx, much less Edouard Bern Bernstein,
stein, Bernstein, Trotsky, Stalin, or Mao
Tse-tung. Nor had they read a
good Marxian critique on the
philosophy and political action
program of these people much
lfes s a Western political philoso philosopher
pher philosopher such as Harold Lasky or
Sidney Hook.
The opportunities presented to
foreign students in Japan, Mexi Mexico
co Mexico and Honduras to learn
something about the United
States from visiting lecturers,
special conferences, or simple
hard study in a U. S. I. A.
library were ignored by the
overwhelming majority.
I would also ask how many
foreign students at the Univer University
sity University of Florida attended the
lectures given this semester by
Drs. Latham, Taubenfeld, San Sanchez

Editorials

verbal avowals of friendship to the
over 400 students on campus could
be shown by active participation in
the sponsor program. Apparently stu students
dents students felt the desire to helpespecial helpespecially
ly helpespecially university college students for they
have reached their quota.
According to program chairman
Luis Gomez, applicants are still need needed
ed needed from older students, married stu students,
dents, students, and agricultural and engineer engineering
ing engineering students.
Applications should be submitted
by Friday for interviews this week.
International Week would be a
good time to show the friendship the
University professes.
There are probably many students
who feel that they would not be able
to do justice to their buddy if they
should have one. But it really does
not require that much time to be a
buddy to any foreign student on
campus. It is true that one does
not go out of his way on cam campiff
piff campiff to speak to other Americans
he does not know. But in the case of
foreign students it might be worth worthwhile
while worthwhile to have a part time buddy
not just during International Week
but every week.

STAFF WRITERS
Carole Berdelle, Pamela Bishop. Pat Call an. MU Dew Dewling,
ling, Dewling, Lea Ferris. Boh Fisher, Bill Fuller, Bob Garrett,
Ronnie Sue Goodman, Jo Beth Hart, Ken Keyes, Baba
Lahna, Toy a Levine, Pete Liston. 810 Price, Bandy
Rothenberg, Fred Schneider, Judy Shay, AprH Stanley,
Pete Supove. Sandy Switaer, Sara Todd, Sandra Taylor,
Mary Lou Warren.
SPORTS STAFF
Sports Editor: Mike Gora
Assistant Sports Editor: Robert Green
Staff Writers: David Berhewita. Phil Heavusr, Gary
Biee, Graver Robinson. Tie Schneider.

Tuesday, April 10, 1962

chez Sanchez Arango and the Israeli Cul Cultural
tural Cultural Corps?
* *
LATIN AMERICAN students
had a unique opportunity to
talk with Sanchez Arango, a
practicing political thinker and
activist concerned with his coun countrys
trys countrys future. With the exception
of a handful, they never both bothered
ered bothered to attend his lectures and
discussions. Getting a man like
Sanchez Arango to talk to is like
an American getting an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to talk to & presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate,
I think sufficient examples
could be shown about other for foreign
eign foreign student groups in the U.S.
and aboard who really dont
know or care about the .real
issues.
I frankly would prefer stu students
dents students in any society blowing
off steam once a week at beer
parties or football games, study studying
ing studying most of the rest of the time
to become experts in their field
and then participating in the
self help projects characteris characteristic
tic characteristic of American life.
*
I WOULD close with & quota quotation
tion quotation from Spinoza -to be add added
ed added to that of Dr. Miller:
I have made a ceaseless ef effort
fort effort not to riducle, not to be bewail,
wail, bewail, nor to scorn human ac actions,
tions, actions, but to understand them.

ARTIFACTS

Were the KA's Really Pretending?

By NANCY MYKEL
The national Kappa Alpha
fraternity spent SIO,OOO last year
fighting to keep its restrictive
membership clause.
Article 1-102 of the national
KA laws reads: No person
under the age of 15; no woman;
no infidel; no person of the re religion
ligion religion of a Jew; no person of
African or Oriental descent; and
no member of a rival organiza organization
tion organization shall be eligible to mem membership
bership membership in the order.
* *
GARY HOLLIS, president of
the local Beta Zeta chapter of
KA, said as far as he knows
were the last fraternity to
have the restrictive clause in,
nationally. I imagine we have
it in there because we stand
up and tight longer for what we
believe.

Tht belief
theyre light lighting
ing lighting for is the
princ pie of
the whole
thing. Its not
right to tell
who you can
have as frater fraterity
ity fraterity brothers.
The Regents
board in Cali California
fornia California doesnt
feel a fratem-

MYKEL

lty with a discriminatory clause

Coed Seeks Food Foreign Club
r U,t Class Offers Hand

Id like to congratulate the
University on its excellent show
of coordination and precision.
This military maneuver is ex executed
ecuted executed at precisely 2 p.m. every
day. At this time, every major
cafeteria on Campus halts their
food service en masse, making
it totally impossilble to buy, for
love or money, a decent hot
meal anywhere on Campus.
Im sure that there are many
people who start classes at first
or second period and continue
without a break until 2 p.m. Un Unless
less Unless these people arent espec especially
ially especially particular about what they
eat or are simply ignorant about
nutritional value* their gnaw gnawing
ing gnawing hunger wont be satisfied
with a juicy (j.e. greasy) Ga Gator
tor Gator Burger and equally juicy
french fries. Ag a result, the in individual
dividual individual seeks lunch off campus
and perhaps even dinner; at
first an inconvenience to him,
then a potential loss to the Uni University.
versity. University.
What is the reason for this
two hour inconvenience? Cant
the cafeterias close one-half hour
or an hour apart so that at
least one main cafeteria would
be open for business within this
mid-day time span?
Again may I say: Congratula Congratulations,
tions, Congratulations, U of F, for a job well
done.
JOAN LUKACS
2UC

The
Alligator
Welcomes
Letters
To tho Editor
Please sign all letters.
Names will be .
. . withheld on request.
We reserve the right .
. .to edit letters.

should be recognized on the
state campuses. The matter is
still pending there.
So far the state of Florida
has not objected to giving haven
to fraternities which discrimi discriminate
nate discriminate on grounds of race or
creed.
*
THE KAs put on a colorful
pageant over the weekend, be beginning
ginning beginning with the assassination
of General Sherman at the
Florida Theatre during inter intermission.
mission. intermission.
Friday afternoon they march marched
ed marched down University Avenue,
stopping once for a salute to the
Confederate Memorial down downtown,
town, downtown, and a second time to wire
President Kennedy of their in intentions
tentions intentions to secede from the
Union for 4(8 hours.
Friday night they had a
Sharecroppers Stomp, and
Saturday night a Plantation
Ball.
The hooplah and bustle of
this annual traditional event
is innocuous enough. A bunch
of boys living it up. What may
be more serious is the narrow
outlook as detailed in the KAs
restrictive clause. This willing willingness
ness willingness to discriminate against en entire
tire entire groups of people is morally

In Friendship New Secretary of Libor |
editor: Apathy Deserves Praise

It has been brought to the at attention
tention attention of the Board of Inter International
national International Activities (8.1.A.) that
a lack of adequate participita participitation
tion participitation by American student* in the
activities of the various foreign
students olub s on the campus
is partly due to the lack of in information
formation information about these clubs.
For this reason the board wish wishes
es wishes to make the following state statement:
ment: statement: There exist on the UF
campus several intemat i o n a 1
clubs. They are: The Arab Club,
the German Club, the Hellenic-
America club, the India Club,
the International Students Or Organization
ganization Organization and the Latin Amer American
ican American chib.
All of these clubs seek to fos foster
ter foster friendships between students
from the areas they represent
and the rest of students. They
also seek to provide a source of
contact for students who are
interested in information about
these areas of the world. Their
membership is open to ALL stu students
dents students and not only to students
from their own areas. Actually,
they encourage students and in invite
vite invite all interested American stu student*
dent* student* to become active mem members.
bers. members. Foreign students' clubs
communicate in English during
their meetings in order to make
it possible for any student to
participate. Their activities vary
and they include showing films
and slides, picnics, parties and
others.
The 8.1.A. would like to take
this opportunity to invite all in interested
terested interested American students to
think of joining a foreign stu student
dent student club.
MUHAMMED HALLAJ
Account Friends
Soys Columnist
MR. HETRICK:
People I do not account ene enemies,
mies, enemies, I account friends. In your
ease, I admit to the mistake and
will not make K again. Per Personal
sonal Personal remarks aside, other
than & dislike for me (which
you share, God knows, with
many), What have even You
said good about SCOPE? It is
strange that all the violent cri criticisms
ticisms criticisms of my columns have
come from those who represent
the magazine, and not from the
student body. Yours is the
THIRD letter, Mr. Hetrick.
JOHN MILLER
ED

untenable. As students we
should develop a social con conscience.
science. conscience.
* *
WITHIN ten years Red China
is expected to have an im impressive
pressive impressive nuclear stockpile. That
may affect us. In 1960 the Ne Negro
gro Negro infant mortality rate was
five and a half times that of
the white. That should affect
us.
Reuben Navarros article in
the International Gazzette por portion
tion portion of Fridays Alligator an analyzed
alyzed analyzed student awareness.
What separates the Florida
student from his counterpart
around the world ... is that
he does not address the world
nor confront the injustices in
a defiant and loud voice such
that his condemnation or pro protest,
test, protest, without the slightest doubt,
heart of the simplest man and
in the process, find his kin kinship
ship kinship with the students of the
world."

NAVARRO said: I dare you
to live today and to leave the
"heritage and tradition opium
that has made you lethargic
for almost a century to inter intercede
cede intercede and speak in behalf of
men, women and children who
suffer and are stripped of their
humanity . .*

letters to the Editor

EDITOR:
I was quit# impressed by Mr.
Navarros article on the apathy
of the American student. In
looking at the situation, from
his point of view, it is easy
to see how one could find the
American student apathetic.
Our students seldom have the
courage to stand up for their
beliefs, (when they have any),
as they did at Berkley.
When they do they start our
whole society into a general
tumulet of panic, a mass wave
of fright goes over the nation.
As a result of this a John
Birch society.
*
HOWEVER, I sometimes won wonder
der wonder if the get-up-and-riot ap approach
proach approach is a good alternative to
a general presence of apathy.
In every society that has gone
through a period of turmoil,
those who tried to bring about
the geatest changes In the so society
ciety society have been the first to feel
the society turn against them.
There is some truth in the
I feel that in many cases a
adage that the hungry dog
bites the hand that feeds it.
lack of action does not neces necessarily
sarily necessarily show a lack of interest,
but merely the wisdom of a
conservative attitude toward too
rapid changes. I am not by any
means trying to defend the eta*

Questions Goon Invasion Account

EDITOR:
Mr Sabodh Garg's recent ar article
ticle article in the Alligator attempting
to justify the Indian Invasion
and conquest of Goa deserves
a rebuttal. In my opinion he
is guilty o| sophistry and con contradictory
tradictory contradictory logic.
At the outset, let me make
dear that while I do not ap approve
prove approve of the Portuguese re regime,
gime, regime, neither do I sanction In Indian
dian Indian action in this situation. To
respond to various arguments
that Mr. Garg has brought up:
*
SO GOA is not ethnically,
culturally and linguistic ally
apart from many section of
India. This consideration is cer certainly
tainly certainly no excuse for armed con conquest.
quest. conquest. Hitler used exactly this
argument for his initial expan expansion
sion expansion in Europe. Ws will find
similar homogeniety across the
borders of many countries in
Central and South America,
and yet would be aghast at any
attempt by one to take over
another. Likewise, within the
borders of one country, extreme
differences do exist, a prime
example of this situation being
India.
The Sikh# in India base their
arguments for a separate state
on the grounds of a common
language and religious beliefs,
but the Indian government does
not seem to accept the grounds
as valid la this ease.
The boundaries es sountriss

THE RIGHT SIDE

Republican Offer Action
As Democrats 'Debate'

By DOUGLAS M. MIDGLEY
Many students, nodoubt
would be more inclined to join
one of the politically oriented
clubs on campus, if they
thought these various dubs of offered
fered offered something of interest and
value to their members. Al Although
though Although I am well aware that
there are more political clubs
on campus than the University
Young Republicans and the
Young Democrats, say com comments
ments comments will be restricted to these
two groups.
*
TO BEGIN with, what about
the University Young Demo Democrats?
crats? Democrats? I wish there were more
to say about this group, but
their inactivity doesnt leave me
much to comment about. It ap appears
pears appears that they have wasted
away to nothing more than a
debate society for student
governorship. But surely they
do something other than discuss
student government politics?
Yes, as a matter of fact they
do. Every once in awhile they
do have the State Senator or
Representative on campus to
speak, lor which they manage
to get all six of their active
members in attendance.
It never ceases to amaze me,
how the Democratic Party or organization
ganization organization on campus does such
a miserable job of taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of their great campus
potential. There is no real rea reason
son reason why they cant have a far
larger active membership than
the Young Republican Club. But
is this the case? Certainly not!
It is just the reverse. Perhaps
they just arent interested
enough in their party to do any anything
thing anything for it. I can see why our
students are not stampeding to
join this inert institution.
What would they have to gain?
Absolutely nothing.
* *
ON THE other hand, what
does the University Young Re Republican
publican Republican Club have to offer?
What have been its activities?
Believe me, we are far from
perfect but likewise far Irom
inert!
First, the Republican Club
sponsored the quarterly State
Executive Committee meeting
of the Young Republican Fed Federation,
eration, Federation, at the University Inn,

tus-quo as there are, I feel,
many things that are in need
of change.
A society that can allow its
people some apathy is In it itself
self itself deserving of some praise.
Our civilization has developed
to such an extent that ws can
allow our people a little time
for relaxation or hedonism if
this is the route they chose to
take. Since we have developed
to this stage of affluency, why
not sit back and enjoy it for a
while without worrying about
anything greater than if I am
getting fat or how I mads out
last night.

IT IS time to start realizing
that intellectual achievement is
not the most important goail in
life. In this society a person
who aims for intellectual achi achievement
evement achievement does so because he
himself wants to, and not be because
cause because the general preassure of
society is forcing him Into it.
This freedom to choose for
oneself is on# of the basic char characteristics
acteristics characteristics of a democratic so social
cial social organization. I dont feel
our accomplishments have suf suffered
fered suffered from a lack of people with
sufficient intellectual capacity
to carry us to whert ws are
now,
JOHN D. RANDALL

have generally been determin determined
ed determined on a historical and often ha haphazard
phazard haphazard basis which has been
fixed over long periods of time.
The existence of Goa as Inde Independent
pendent Independent of India has been his historical
torical historical fact since the 1000s and
as such, should be as well ac accepted
cepted accepted as the independence of
the United States.

AS FAR as the alleged apathy
es the U.S. toward supposed
mistreatment of Goans, no one
should doubt tbs commitment
of America to negotiation and
peaceful means for solving dis disputes
putes disputes between countries. I feel,
however, that were the United
States to intervene unasked In
every such dispute, world op in
ion would quickly attack the U.
8. for meddling.
When It became suddenly ap apparent
parent apparent that the Indian govern government
ment government had discontinued reliance
on nonviolent methods and was
about to use force, of course
the United States then attempt attempted
ed attempted to intervene. Had the Indian
government requested our help
as an arbiter before this? Not
to my knowledge. Certainly this
request would have been one
more recourse before armed in invasion
vasion invasion could be deemed neces necessary.
sary. necessary.
I think the vote of the United
States on the Angolan Issue in
the United Nations indicates
that our reception to such a re request
quest request by India would not havt

last February. A Republican
member of Congress was guest
speaker for this event, which
lasted over a weekend. Other
past activities, in this less than
a year old organization could
be mention, but current activi activity
ty activity is more important, and de deserving
serving deserving of the space.
Currently the University
Young Republicans are engaged
in good active competition with
the present county Republican
leadership.
We have student members of
the University organization, who
are registered Republicans, run running
ning running not only for precinct com committee
mittee committee positions, but also for
position on the State Executive
Committee, which is the gov governing
erning governing body for the Republican
Party in Florida.
Not only are these students
vying for these positions, but
they will win them, is for no
other reason than the fact that
the present Republican County
organization was not even in interested
terested interested enough in the Party
to oppose our student candi candidates,
dates, candidates,
* *
AS PRESIDENT Kennedy
stated in his Inaugural Ad Address
dress Address on January 20, 1961: Let
the word go forth from this
time and place, to friend and
foe alike, that the torch has
been passed to a new genera generation
tion generation of Americans. This is the
activity of the University Young
Republicans, and this we pledge
to this country: The Republican
Party i s not willing t c throw
in the towel and hang its head
in defeat; we can and will
create effective opposition to the
Democratic one party rule, for
the purposes ol better govern government!
ment! government! These are the reasons
why the University organization
has a place for the serious stu student
dent student interested in furthering
this cause.
Reader Sees
'Right' Value
In Full Story
EDITOR:
Mr. Doug Midgley In his col column
umn column last Tuesday prints out of
context headlines of the Tampa
Tribune, featuring the fact that
Ted Kennedy, contender for the
Massachusetts Democratic sen senatorial
atorial senatorial nomination and brother
of the President, admits being
expelled from Harvard Univer University
sity University for cheating. Midgley neg neglects
lects neglects to add that the article goes
on to say that Kennedy was la later
ter later re admitted and graduated
from that institution.
*
MIDGLEY also throws In the
thought that Ted Kennedy is isnt
nt isnt half as remorseful over
the fact that he cheated as he
is over the fact that he was
caught. Have you ever cheat cheated
ed cheated at this University,
you have, I think that even
YOU would be more remorseful
about it if you had been caught.
I am not condoning intellectual
dishonesty, but you remind me
of the hypocritical townsman
throwing stones at the scrap scrapgoat
goat scrapgoat sinner.

MIDGLEY also graces his
column with a reprint from the
Republican Congressional Com Committees
mittees Committees Newsletter of March
16. This article make* some
astounding claim* about Okin Okinawan
awan Okinawan prostitution; I cannot help
wondering if it furnishes an un unbiased
biased unbiased analysis of the situation.
One more thing, Doug. Why
are you trying to smear Nancy
Mykel when you insinuated that
she would be for 'vice,** but
not for segregated vice on
Okinawa.
1 think the hypocritical smear
Is something you like very
much, Doug. You seem to be
making headway as a junior juniorgrade
grade juniorgrade politician. Perhaps youve
been on The Right fide too
long.
KENNETH KEYES. fUC

been anegrmpathetio.

MR. GARG seems to Imply
that if tbs Indian government
had not invaded Goa, then
many of the Satyagr&his would
have been killed. It seems
that a simpler alternative
would have been for the Indian
government to have used a few
of its soldiers to keep their
sitisens in their own country.
Further, Mr. Garg proudly
points to tbs fact that Indias
action oost a mers 22 lives, as
opposed to the revolting kill killing
ing killing of 23 Indians by the Portu Portuguese.
guese. Portuguese. Personalty, I dont see
the difference.
Mr. Gargs statement that
#, the last two wars were fought
for colonies and that democracy
versus dictatorship is a mis misleading
leading misleading label to so absurd as
to deserve no comment It ap appears
pears appears to be an insult to our
country.
Finally, international law Is
not well defined, K is true, and
that U.N. Charter is no* a law.
Detailed legal arguments may
indeed show that India ha* com committed
mitted committed no crime. Nevertheless,
morally, at best, India has sunk
to the level of the colonial
states she so rebukes, and has
lowered the hopes that the future
development of relations be between
tween between countries will accord with
the principles of the U. If.
Charter.
EDWARD L. BERNSTEIN, 8



Prof Defends Dictionary Slang
As 'Record of the Language'

Webster# Third Internation International
al International Dictionary, the center of a na national
tional national controversy because of its
policy of including slang, has at
least one defender here.
English Prof. Thomas Pyles
says the book is unfairly cri criticized
ticized criticized because language is what
people say and write not what
other people tiling they ought to
say and write.
Pyles defends the use of words
Including sit-in, gate-crasher, cor corny
ny corny and hot-rod.
According to Pyles, most of the
criticism comes from teachers,
editors and administrators who
assume the new edition has given

Broward Receptionists
'Learn By Experience

By SARA TODD
Gator Staff Writer
Mam, Im looking for a girl
I think her name is Mary
she lives here in Broward. No, I
know dont her last hame. Room
number? . seems it has a
three in it. But she ha g got long
blonde hair and takes 022. Surely
you must know a girl with long
blonde hair who takes 022.
Finding Mary with the long
blonde hair is only one of the
things expected of student recep receptionists
tionists receptionists at the Broward Hall desk.
These button-pushers are re reportedly
portedly reportedly pros in everything from
affairs of the heart to train
schedules and math problems.
Ask the desk is the common
solution to all problems, judging
toy the nature of questions popped
to the desk girls.
My girls phones been busy for
an hour now cant you do
something about it?* in a com complaining
plaining complaining tone.
Cockily, Know any cute gals
without dates tonite lm a big
man on campus, ya know. Swing Swingin
in Swingin frat party too.
And the hy whisper, Which
way to the mens room?
The desk girl has to be a fast
thinker in relaying messages.
She has to gently tell the suit-
Center Gets
New Chaplain
Rev. Sam A. Banks haa been
appointed official hospital chap chaplain
lain chaplain for the UF Teaching Hospital
and Clinics, announced Dr. Rus Russell
sell Russell S. Poor, provost of the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
Rev. Banks is a 33 year-old
minister and assistant professor
of pastoral care at Drew Univer University
sity University in Madison, New Jersey. The
appointment, which includes an
assistant professorship in the De Department
partment Department of Religion, is effective
Aug. 1.
The new chaplain is a graduate
of Duke and Emory Universities
and a candidate for the doctoral
degree in religion and personality
from the University of Chicago.
Get Awards at FU
Seminole Hall of Fame certifi certificates
cates certificates may be picked up at the
Florida Union Information desk
between 8 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
each day.

A start on your financial ptsrvxrvf
may be lust Ilia tome you naad
sight now; it's nauor too aaity to
tagi*.
Aita Insurants to tha only Invest Investment
ment Investment which givss you s combi combination
nation combination of protection mi savings;
It's tha idtal way to start a
compt afa financial pregram.
Your sampus rsprsssntatrvs wM
bs glad to discuss with you a
variety of plans which may be
tailored to your individual present
and future needs. See him now.
whe*yoa**aot tag lower
John Con noil 7
006 N.W. nth Ave.
FR 6-9060
Notary Public
or
Ivon McMullen
Theta Chi House
FR 2-6622
MUTUAt
hh Insurance CompaM
Philadelphia
Patronize Gator
Advertisers

slang and colloquial words offi official
cial official sanction. It Is the
language as spoken by the
people. Since people change con constantly,
stantly, constantly, language must do the
same, Pyles says.
Pyles disagrees with a recent
New York Times editorial saying
the new edition was Bound to
cause dismay to teachers, editors
and others interested in good
taste in English.
Persons not especially trained
in language would consider it
bad English to split an infinitive
or end a sentence with a prepo preposition,
sition, preposition, Pyles maintains.
Even though these construct constructions

clad boy with the corsage in his
hand that his girl isnt in right
now and they dont know when
shell be back. No, theres no
message.
She has to ad lib when the girl
with two dates frantically pleads,
Tell him my parents came, that
I had to go home unexpectedly
that Im sick. Just tell him some something,
thing, something, anything to get him to
leave.
She has to resist the urge to
clobber the two-timin little gal
who leaves a message for her
steady Have gone to Ocala
with Grandpa. Some grandfather
tall, dark and handsome and
only 23.
The .desk girl has to be an alert
describer for the couple with a
blind date.
To the boy In slides and Ber Bermudas,
mudas, Bermudas, Shes a rather plump
red head just pleasingly
plump though, dont mteumder mteumderstand
stand mteumderstand me and will be a little
while. She thought you said a for formal
mal formal dance.
She has to take some very
strange requests in stride. Tell
her to bring down some aspirin
and a blanket . uh, were going
on a hayride.
Tell her to make it quick! I
cant wait much longer. A whis whispered
pered whispered conference with the desk
girl and her reply, Down the
stair# and to your right.
The big weekends call for the
most patience. The long line of
boys and the endless Jim is caH caHing
ing caHing for Pat, Roy is calling for
Joy. And having to tell each
boy, Ten minutes, five min minutes,
utes, minutes, meet her by the water
fountain shes not wearing her
glasses.
It never fails in the midst of
the rush, a cute little potin or
a suave Greek with an unpro unpronouncible
nouncible unpronouncible name comes to call for
his girl. After several unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful tries, the desk girl has to say,
Susies date is here or Jeap
has a gentleman caller.
A desk girl must be calm, cool
and collected at all times. She
must not panic when a frantic
coed busses the desk that the

JTIJiL -5^
Tareyton's Dual Filter in duas partes divisa est!' *7 aIT
says Virgilius (Vinegar Virgil) Cassius, noble Praetorian
guardsman, as he prepares for another glorious parade.
Don't run around in Circus looking for a good smoke, says
Vinegar Virgil Tfcreytons one filter cigarette that really PURR
delivers de gustihuo. Be one of the cohorts and carpe diem 2RI
with 'lhreyton.*
DUAL FILTER
Tareyton
SdWd jdmuttm Jfcwaan u aar iuMlt iau

ions constructions have appeared in writings
of our most distinguished authors
cial sanction.
A dictionary is a record of
since the 17th Century.
According to Pyles, the new
dictionary is the first revision
since 1034, and was compiled by
a staff o* experts at a cost of
$3.5 million.
Pyles, an English proses so r
here, is a member of the Advi Advisory
sory Advisory Board of Funk and Wagnalls
College Standard Dictionary and
is on the International Editorial
Committee of the Thorndike
Barnhart Dictionary.

fourth floor washing machines are
flooding the halls.
She has to be quick and effi efficient
cient efficient in helping direct a fire
drill in the confusion of girl s in
curlers and housecoats trying to
dodge astonished boys in the lob lobby
by- lobby
She cant be shy in the event
she has to tell a boy his pants
ar e wet (open car and sudden
rain) 4or his girlfriend might
easily embarrass.
Learn by experience must be
her motto, and she benefits by
mistakes. Once she has called the
wrong girl for a boy even steady
couples break up she will ne never
ver never do it again.
The job as button-pusher teach teaches
es teaches as it pays. It is a lesson in
people not easily forgotten.
Syllabus Makes
Printing Office
The UFS Printing Department,
which handles printing work for
campus departments and organi organizations,
zations, organizations, is at its busiest just be before
fore before the beginning of fall semes semester.
ter. semester.
Reason for this, according to
Department Assistant Director G.
W. Kritzman, is the high num number
ber number of syllabuses which have to
be printed. Most of the syllabuses
are for University College C C---courses.
--courses. C---courses.
The printing department, which
employes about 30 persons during
the entire year, does no work on
a commercial basis.
According to Kritzman, the
printing shop does all its work workfrom
from workfrom campus maps to letter letterheads
heads letterheads by an offset printing
process. Offset printing involves
photography of a page and then
conversion of the photograph into
a metal plate for press use.
More than 50 per cent of cam campus
pus campus printing work is done in
printing department offices be behind
hind behind the College of Engineering
Building.

.. v . v- . v..v>.vsX2 -- x-x---
I ; ' Mi I||F
BpliFjl < m: P
*0? ...... IKiiif
THE GATOR'S BIG BOOM IS FRAMED BY TWO GATORETTES
. The bass drum with the biggest boom in Dixie goes where the Gators go,
and has since it was especially built for the University in 1953. Pushed and
pulled by two band members and played by a third, the gigantic drum has be become
come become a trademark of the Fightin* Gator Band.

GROUP SCOOP

Prof Talks on Economics

By SANDY SWEITZER
Gator Staff Writer
AMERICAN FINANCE AS ASSOCIATION;
SOCIATION; ASSOCIATION; meeting in the Flor Florida
ida Florida Union, 121 at 7 p.m. Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
AMERICANS FOR DEMOCRA DEMOCRATIC
TIC DEMOCRATIC ACTION: Meeting in Florida
Union 116 at 7 p.m. Tuesday.
U.R.A.: Meeting in the Florida
Union 215 at 3:30 p.m. Tuesday.
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN FEL FELLOWSHIP;
LOWSHIP; FELLOWSHIP; Meeting in the Florida
Union 220 from 7-8:30 p.m. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday
FOREIGN STUDENT SPON SPONSORS:
SORS: SPONSORS: Meeting in the Florida
Union 220 at 3:00 p.m. Tuesday.
THYRUS HORTICULTURE
CLUB: Meeting in the Florida
Union 212 at 7:30 Tuesday.
SIGMA LAMBDA CHI: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting in the Florida Union Tuesday
in room 208.
BRIDGE LESSONS: In the So Social
cial Social Room of the Florida Union at
7 p.m. Tuesday.
LECTURE: Economic Policy
in Western and Eastern Europe;
The European Common Market
and Eastern Block Policy, Dr.
Herman Gross, McCarty Aud.
at 8:15 Tuesday.
PHYSICS CLUB: American In Institute
stitute Institute of Physics Bless Audi Auditorium
torium Auditorium on Tuesday. Speaker Dr.
Thomas, A Classification Scheme
For Strange Particles.
ARCHITECTURE AND FINE
ARTS DAMES: Meeting in J. Hil Hill
li Hill 3 Miller Health Center, 112, on
Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. Speaker Dr.
Taylor Kirby'
FORESTRY DAMES: Meeting
at 8 p.m. on Tuesday in Perry
House.
PHARMACY DAMES: Meeting
Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the home
04 Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Haupt at
810 S.W. 21 Ave.
INTERNATIONAL RELAT RELATIONS
IONS RELATIONS GROUP OF UNIVERSITY
WOMENS CLUB: Meeting M-112
at 3 p.m. Wednesday.

| FRATERNITY FACULTY AD-
| VISORS ASSOCIATION: Meeting
Jin Florida Union 215 at 6 p.m.
Wednesday.
CHESS CLUB: Meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday in Florida Union 215 at 7
p.m.
FLORIDA SPELEOLOGICAL
SOCIETY: Meeting Wednesday in
the Florida Union 324.
DESERT CLUB: Meeting
Wednesday in the Florida Union
at 7 p.m.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Meeting
Wednesday in the Florida Union
200 and 208 at 7 p.m.
FOREIGN STUDENT SPON SPONSORS:
SORS: SPONSORS: Meeting Wednesday in the
Florida Union 200 at 7 p.m.
ADVANCED DANCE LESSONS:
Meeting in the Florida Union so social
cial social room at 7 p.m. Wednesday.
UNIVERSITY SYMPHONIC
BAND: Annual Pan American
Concert in the Plaza of the Am Americas
ericas Americas at 6:45 p.m. Wednesday.
ORIENTATION STAFF INTER INTERVIEWS:
VIEWS: INTERVIEWS: In the Florida Union 208
at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday.
EDUCATION DAMES: Meeting
at 8 p.m. on Wednesday at the
home of Dr. Ballard, 2741 S.W.
7 Terrace.
ARTS AND SCIENCES
DAMES: Meeting Wednesday at 8
p.m at the home of Mrs. John
Young, 2 N.W. 29th Street,
ENGINEERING DAMES: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the
Florida Union.
JOURNALISM AND COMMUN COMMUNICATIONS
ICATIONS COMMUNICATIONS DAMES: Meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Ken Christiansen, 3929 S.
W. 4 Place.
MEDICAL DAMES: Meeting at
8 p.m. Wednesday at the home
of Dr. W. C. Thomas Jr., 1624
N.W. 7 Place.
AGRICULTURE DAMES: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Thursday at the home of Mrs.
Louis Kuitert, 2842 S.W. 1 Ave., at
8 p.m.
LAW DAMES: Meeting Wednes-

day at 8 p.m. at Perry House.
FORUMS COMMITTEE: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Thursday in the Florida Un Union
ion Union 324 at 8:30 p.m.
YOUNG REPUBLICANS: Meet Meeting
ing Meeting Thursday in the Florida Un Union
ion Union 114 at 7 p.m.
FLORIDA CHRISTIAN FEL FELLOWSHIP
LOWSHIP FELLOWSHIP : Meeting Thursday in
the Florida Union 220 at 7 p.m.
BOARD OF INTERNATIONAL
AFFAIRS: Meeting Thursday
from 5-6:30 p.m. in the Florida
Union 118.
LECTURE: Image and Reali Reality
ty Reality in U.S, Foreign Policy, Dr.
Frederick Hartman in the Florida
Union Auditorium at 8:30 p.m. on
Thursday.
I.F.C. INSTALLATION BAN BANQUET:
QUET: BANQUET: Thursday at the Holiday
Inn at 6:30 p.m.
Initiations
Set Saturday
By Gargoyle
Gargoyle, honorary fraternity
of the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, will initiate new mem members
bers members Saturday at 5 p.m., at a
dinner to be held at one of the
members home.
The initiates are: Edward J.
Hill Jr., Peter Wright, David
Pitts, Ray Menze, Bruce Melt Meltmar,
mar, Meltmar, Don Kalec, A1 Hansen,
Boyce Blackman, Charles Harr Harrington,
ington, Harrington, John Cooper, Phil Ba Bacon,
con, Bacon, Gerard Vermey, Dorothy
Mainella, Martha Moody, Rose Rosemary
mary Rosemary Park el, Patricia Bates.

An invitation to shape your own future ...
____ /' vu vurSjjU
rSjjU vurSjjU I
sj§|ffP||^** viC'' ,*t^%*% i fi|Bi Hk |p n ~' l ip* |
; y mp. -^t-- lilffiiiflirW fw§| <.%*;i ,>, '* *- >\ v * 'f a 1

A graduate seeking his way in the world has the
best opportunity of achieving his goal if he starts
with firm ground under his feet This is an assur assurance
ance assurance at General Telephone.
As a major communications company, Gen Tel*
has the solid stability of a public utility, together
with the added stability that is a substance of
growth.
In addition, General Telephone Companies make
every effort to provide the best living climate

*a& GENERAL
sssas TELEPHONE
opportunities for csU _
lere-traiaed people. /fiCMIRAn
J* Ptsee- tdrOClt 1 /
went Office for Ml MMC** Wrgtfl 1 J
information lndpondnt Tlophoo* System \
\ITiTIM J

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, April 10, 1962

Big Bass Drum
Still Traveling

The largest practical drum
ever built.
And it travels with the UF
Fightin Gator Band, battered by
strong winds, and manned by
three Gator band members.
The drum especially made
for the Gator Band by the
WLF Drum Company of Chicago
in 1953. The drum is 6 feet in
diameter and inches in
width. On its especially con constructed
structed constructed carriage, it stands nearly
9 feet high. Two bandsmen are
used to maneuver the drum car carriage
riage carriage and the player using extra
length drum sticks, marches
along side.
Harold B. Bachman, Director
of Bands (Emeritus) at the UF,
first thought of the idea of the
Big Boom.
In a letter written in 1953, Bach Bachman
man Bachman said, I believe that this
drum will make a spectacular
addition to the football band. It
will without a doubt be the larg largest
est largest one ever seen in the South.
The big bass drum has become

Lost: Glasses with black frames
in case. Call FR 6-1893
43-2 T-C
Wanted: Part time sales girl for
Ladies Specialty -Shop. Experi Experience
ence Experience necessary. No phone calls
please. The Personality Shop
8 E. University Avenue.
43-2 T-C

LEE'S BARBER SHOP
HAIR CUTS OF ANY KIND
AVAILABLE FOR YOU
Come See Us And Be
Sharply Groomed for the Weekend
14 N.W. 13th St.
Sipr YOUR LIFE....
can depend on the "stopping power" of
your brakes. Have them checked, acf-
justed or re lined by experts .
mWr FREE BRAKE INSPECTION!'
hSw See L. B. "Red" Hull at
(HULL'S BRAKE SUPPLY
1111 S. Main FR 2-5871

for all employees. Salaries and bendffts are
comparable to those offered by other stable
industries. Those seeking positions with General
Telephone are assured of paid vacations, paid
holidays, military leave, tuition aids, disability
benefits, insurance, pensions and stock purchase
plans.
As a step toward planning your future, ask your
Placement Director for a copy of our brochure on
Management Careers*

| a trade-mark with the Gator
Band and has been seen in every
football game and parade the
band has attended.
The biggest problem, staid
Richard W. Bowles, Gator Band
director, is wind, which some sometimes
times sometimes makes the drum hard to
handle.
The Florida drum is not the
biggest in the world. The Univer University
sity University of Texas Longhorn Band fea features
tures features Big Bertha, the grand grandfather
father grandfather of exhibition bass drums.
The Texas drum is 96 inches
in diameter and 44 inches in
width. Mounted on its carriage it
stands over 10 feet high.
Recent controversy between
Texas and Purdue, whichalso
claims to have the largest bass
drum in the world, resulted in
legal action between the tw& in institutions
stitutions institutions as to who has the right
to make such a claim.
Florida fans at next season Is
football games will have to be
content with The bass dram
with the Biggest Boom in Dixie. *

CLASSIFIED

Girls: Part time work hr down downtown
town downtown office. 4 hours daily, 9-1,
1-5. 5-9. Call FR 2-6916 or apply
218 W. University, Room* 9 and
10.
es-iT-C

Page 5

V-?ft



Page 6

Gator Lightning Strikes Tigers Twice

Trade Team Tops Jatkets, 96-40
As JF Captures 10 of 15 Events

Pour speedy Gators led the UF track team to its sec second
ond second duel meet victory of the season as the UF downed
Georgia Tech, 96-40, on Florida track.

Pete Rowe, George Teach,
Ken Krassy and Charles Oates
oombined to give the Gators a
win in the 440 yard relay and
then went on individually to score
points for the UF.
*
Rowe won the 440 with a time
of 48.5 seconds and placed second
farthe 180-yard low hurdles. Leach
won the 100-yard dash in 0.9
seconds and took the 220 yard
dash with & 22.2 second time.
Krassy finished second in the
pole vault and the 100-yard dash.
Oates finished second in the 120-
yard high hurdles, third in the
brood jump and third in the 160-
yard low hurdles.

aERGRADUATE^TUDENTS
IVSwplqi wfq Iwtl yoffcoM9>2
UDINTS and FACULTY MEMBERS
ATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
) outstanding Boys* Girls* Brother-Sister
ocated throughout the Mew England* Mid*
ind Canada.
UIHIES concerning summer employment OS Baud
den. Specialties* General Counselors.
, Phone, or Call In Person
iof Private Camps Dept. C
I M. Alexander* Executive Director
wt, OX 5*2656, New York 36, N.Y.M
Patronize Gator Advertisers
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The Mde Vdor* M* 50, TBB2

Hie Gators took 15 out of 15
events In beating file Yellow
Jackets. UF runners placed
first in the 440, 100, 440 relay,
880, 220 and file mile relay.
In field events the Gators took
first in the shot put, javelin,
broad jump and discus. Mike
Docsh of the UF tied for first
in the high jump at 6 feet 2
inches.
The win gave the Gators their
second win against one loss. They
have beaten William and Mary,
as well as Tech. The loss Was to
Navy.
Miami will be the next UF
track opponent as the UF dlnder dlndermen
men dlndermen travel to Ooral Gables to the
UMs home oval.

mu

a | v < / v > S
.
: ?*''' ificltt xv -'

Mike Dosch goes up
and over in one of his
high jumps that gave
him a tie for first against
Georgia Tech on Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. aMiM
Unbeatens Play
In Tolbert Cage
Bracket Finals
Tolbert Area basketball goes
into its final round of bracket
play with ten games scheduled
for tomorrow in the Florida Gym.
Two unbeatens, Weaver 4 and
South 2, meet to decide the Brac Bracket
ket Bracket I title and Tolbert 2 meets
Weaver 3 in a Bracket n battle
at 7 p.m. Also at 7 p.m. Tolbert
4 meets Weaver 2 and East I
plays Frame R.
At 8 p.m. North 8 faces
Weaver I, South G takes on Tol Tolbert
bert Tolbert 5, South 4 meets North 1
and 2, and East 3 battles Tolbert
3. South 3 plays North 4 and
East 4 plays South 1 at 9 p.m.
Bracket play has been wrapped
up in the Murphree and Graham
areas. Murphree Area Bracket
winners are Thomas H (3), Tho Thomas
mas Thomas D (1), Frame D (5), Mur Murphree
phree Murphree G (2), and Fletcher J (4).
Graham Area bracket winners
are Simpson I (1), Graham II
(3), and Trusler II (2).
In Independent Volleyball act action,
ion, action, the Fletcher Kats meet the
Playboys, today at 5 p.m., in the
final match of the double elimi elimination
nation elimination tournament. Each team
has one loss.
Today, in off Campus softball,
Georgia Seagle goes after another
crown when it meets CLO. Sea Seagle
gle Seagle has a 2-0 record, CLO is 1-1.
Hume Area
Hume Area table tennis moves
into the quarter finals tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night.
Grove Hall plays the winner of
the Reed Mallory game, in the
Girls Independent basketball final
tomorrow night.
In Bowling, Jennings meets the
winner of the S.W. Broward-N.E.
Broward match and Rawlings
plays the winner of the Yulee-
S.E. Broward today at the Rebel
Lanes.
DPE meets AOPi, today, and
Tri Delts meet AEPhi, tomorrow
in Sorority League archery.

THE SPORTS HUB
For The
r S last Time
-K By MIKE GORA
* Alligator Sports Editor
In the past two columns slaps have been taken at
the UF track coach, the UF athletic director, the UF
President, the Board of Control, the Florida legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, and the Florida Governor, concerning the ex exclusion
clusion exclusion of Florida A & M from the Florida Relays.
Reaction, in the main, has been favorable to the
cause, if not to the caustic technique employed.
The issue, undoubtly, concerns more than one
track meet. It concerns changes that are now, and
will be continually taking place.
UNIVERSITY PERSONNEL couldnt have invited
A & M. In a state supported school the University
is responsible to the state.
STATE GOVERNMENT couldnt have invited A
& M. Being elected officials they must attempt to
reflect the feelings of their constitutants.
The majority of the Florida electorate are not, at
the present time, ready to accept integration on a
level which would draw reaction of our sister South Southern
ern Southern states.
It should be noted however, returning to sports,
that in Miami a Negro played high school basketball
on a team that was predominantly white, against
teams composed of white boys. No strong adverse re reation
ation reation was seen.
The positive student reaction to the blasts, at one
incident of racial discrimination, suggest a new era
in the offing.
The adjustment will not be sudden, and will be
difficult for the ardent segregationist.
This writer realizes that one person, reaching a
small group of people can not alter beliefs or change
convictions. It will take an abundance of written ma material,
terial, material, and, more important, changing attitudes, to
help the majority of the residents of this and the
other Southern states reach the point where they can
judge people by what they are and not by the color
of their skins.
Rationalizing that it is necessary to add something
to the already opulent files of pro-integration ma material
terial material this column has brought the Florida A & M
question full circle.
The purpose has been neither to intimidate nor to
accuse, but to point out to the students of the UF
that only positive, popular action will eventually
abolish racial discrimination.

pMStat' ,>;>*%>? *Wk | I 1 r ..%:
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Ht. :.r>:#^al
Chances are, you know that 6reyhound fares are less than
any other form of public transportation. What you probably
don't realize is how much less. For a pleasant surprise,
check the money-saving Greyhound fares below. Youll seo
at a glance why it always pays to insist on oxclusivo
Greyhound Scenicruiser Service?..and leave the driving to usl
No other form of public transportation has fares so low. For example;
" One Sound One Send
Town WIT Tri* Town Wit Trip
Jacksonville LM 1U Tampa
OrUnde 3.3* S.W Pensacola 9.4* H. 5
Tallahassee 3.96 7.03 Daytona Beach U *.93
Fort Lauderdale IB 14.93 Atlanta, Ga. WA* I*.9*
Miami *. MS
BAGGAGE! Too can take more with you on a Greyhound M you prefer, land laundry or estra
baggage on ahead by Greyhound Package Express- It's there in hours. arm costs you ***-
' S^al
*.:. A;'
516 S.W. 4th Avenue
Phone FR 6-5252

m WMmwn IB nt
W. < m. T

Bernie Haskins starts
the UF rally that beat
Auburn on Friday with a
double to left.
Gator Judo-men
Tampa Grappler
Take Ist Places
The University of Florida team
and a heavyweight from Tampa
took honors at the judo exhibition
held here Saturday.
UF garnere top its nearest opposition FSU
by five. Tampa Universitys 230
pound Bob Cordell defeated the
Gators Yoshiho Ichida for over overall
all overall individual honors.
Following UF and FSU in team
standings were Tampa with seven
points, the Citadel with five, and
St. Pete Junior College with one.
Beside Ichida, the Gators had
one other division winner. Martien
Carroll won the 180 pound class
to go with Ichidas 140 pound
title.
The Citadels J. Cellars cap captured
tured captured the 160 pound title. Cordell
qualified for the overall crown by
winning in the heavyweight divi division.
sion. division.

- :.x j<^
[ Check your opinions against LMs Campus Opinion Poll *2O
O Is a B. A. good enough for the
Jj I
j ODoU. S. movies 0 Whats the smart |
fj weaken our image way for a cigarette |
atrait? tt.cs?^
L&M gives you herfs how men
uftD r nnnv |!H . [ *(mmMtjj]M< AND WOMEN AT
MORE BODY v* H 1 i r 56 COLLEGES VOTED.
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Double Wins Move
UF Nine Into First

By ROBERT GREEN
Assistant Sports Editor
Lightning struck twice in the ninth inning for the Ga Gator
tor Gator baseball team as UF swept two games from Auburn
to move into first place in the Eastern Division of the

Southeastern Conference.
The twin wins 5-4 on Friday, and
9-8 on Saturday moved the Gators
from one-half game behind to 1%
games ahead of Auburn with 10
game s left to play. The UFs
SEC record is now 6-1 compar compared
ed compared to Auburns mark of 4-2.
Both victories were gained by
runs in the ninth inning. Fridays
game was a well pitched battle
that saw the Gators put on a
three run rally to wipe out a
4-2 Auburn lead.
In Saturdays contest Au Auburn's
burn's Auburn's third baseman Wayne
Fowler gave the Gators a gift
run with two errors in the
ninth inning, for the Auburn
loss.
Jerry Nicolson gained the win
Friday as he went all the way
after a shaky start in which he
gave up two runs on three hits
in the first inning. The Gators
tied the score in the second, hut
Auburn scored unearned runs In
the fifth and eighth frames to
lead 4-2.
This seemed enough. Auburn
hurler Joe Boyd had kept the
Gators well in check for the en entire
tire entire game.
Bernie Haskins led off the ninth
with a double down the left field
line.
Ron Birchall followed with a
single, scoring Haskins and
Gators Get Goolsby
Dan Goolsiby, 6-0 forward from
Apopka High School, became the
thiird prep basketball alar to
receive a grant-in-aid scholarship
to the TIE when he signed on
Sunday.
Goolsby led Apopka to the
Class A championship this year
and was a unanimous choice for
all-tournament honors. He joins
Richard Peek of Pensacola Es Escamfbia
camfbia Escamfbia and Gary Keller of St. j
Petersburg Dixie Hollins, wllo
signed last week.
Goolsby was sought by several
major colleges including Auburn.

pinch hitter Q. W. Price moved
Lanoux to second with a perfect
bunt. Len Schniehpft tied the
game up with a double to left.
Auburn then sent in Gorden
White to pitch and Fuller coun countered
tered countered with pinch hitter Earl
Montgomery and runner Norm
Lado for Scheinhoft.
Montgomery hit Whites first
pitch to lefit to send Lado to third.
Lado held there as the throw
came in, but came home to end
the game as the ball got past
Auburn catcher Vic Svetlay.
Saturdays game was a wild
one with the lead tied four
times, before the last of the
ninth.

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